Android has become a hot topic in the area of acceptance in the payments industry. Indeed, the question is no longer ‘if', but ‘when’ the market will be shifting in significant volumes to the new platform. But what are the benefits of Android, and how can banks, acquirers, and merchants, gain real value from it?
Discover how Worldline through Ingenico has managed to significantly reduce the environmental footprint of its payment terminals through its eco-design approach, at the heart of its CSR strategy.
The eco-design of payment terminals is not a “nice-to-have” anymore. It is an obligation for every sustainable and responsible company. At Ingenico, a Worldline brand, we have put in place an innovative and preventive product-oriented approach to protecting the environment. Being the leader in payments starts with an eco-responsible attitude.
Recent years have seen the humble payment terminal evolve from a traditional, proprietary embedded operating system, into an open source point of sale (POS) utilising Android. This new paradigm comes with the ambition to accelerate customers’ digital transformation and reshape the traditional “point-of-sale” into a “point-of-interaction”.
The evolution of the next generation of payment terminals has seen the Android operating system emerge as the front runner in the race for innovation. But what are the drivers for this momentum, and why is Android gaining traction?
Hernán Moya, Marketing Director, Iberia for Terminals, Solutions & Services at Worldline, considers four key reasons why Android is making such a significant difference in the world of payment…
Checking your payment terminals for a safe and fast checkout from lockdown.
As efforts to combat the global pandemic continue, merchants, restaurants and service providers, including those who have been closed for a number of months, are preparing for a gradual reopening of the retail and hospitality sectors.
In the past few years, innovation, speed and agility have increasingly become the watchwords for merchants. During this time they have seen consumers’ purchasing behaviour change as the lines between in-store, online and mobile shopping have blurred. And at the same time they have gone through their own digital transformation, upgrading the front office to enable these new customer experiences and also updating the back office, to manage inventory, accounting and other business services on a daily basis.